On Friday March 15th, Las Lomas Japanese teacher Mr. Schreiber, walked into his classroom to discover a horrible scene. Someone, either the night before, or that very morning had broken a top window inside of his room. Schreiber found the floor covered with shattered glass. Someone had thrown an unknown object, which could have been a rock or a ball of some sort, at the glass directly through a drawing of the famous Japanese mountain, Mount Fuji. The gaping hole now haunts the classroom from up high in much the same manner Mount Fuji perches atop the Japanese countryside. This is a visual marker of some kind of twist of cosmic irony.
Mr. Schreiber quickly cleaned up the glass to prevent possible injury to either himself or his Japanese students. He then notified the administration, who promptly switched the broken window out, replacing it with a piece of plywood. Believing this attack targeted the Japanese class, or perhaps Mr. Schreiber himself, the administration acted quickly — checking cameras to see whether or not the anonymous perpetrator, or perpetrators, had shown their face (or faces) during the vandalism. However, at the times of both writing and publication, there had not yet been any current news, information, or knowledge about the perpetrator, the actual weapon, or any other news around the school.
Later, on Monday March 18th, Mr. Schreiber walked into his room to find his floor covered with shattered window glass again. Three windows of his room were now broken. Administration was callled and boarded up the gaping holes. Both Schreiber and the administration could not comment further on the vandalism as this is an ongoing investigation.
If you have any information about these events, please contact Ethan Wang, The Page staff, or laslomaspage.org, our offiicial website.